I love them is the thing. Seen here in two artist's renderings, the Koreaceratops ("Korea's horned face") is a cousin of the triceratops and a partially aquatic species rapidly moving up my sexual bucket-list. Just sayin', I've always wanted to make love underwater. RAAAAAAAAWR?! No. BLUBLUBLBULUBUB!
At approximately 5 to 6 feet long and weighing between 60 and 100 pounds, the animal was relatively small compared to its geologically younger, giant relatives like North America's Triceratops.
Koreaceratops had a parrot-like face with a beak at the front of its jaws, indicating it was an herbivore. The claws on its hind feet suggest that it was bipedal and moved at a fairly rapid speed. Koreaceratops had a unique fan-shaped tail formed by long neural spines, which suggests it may have been a good swimmer, and spent part of its time hunting for aquatic food.
First of all, naming the thing Koreaceratops just because it was found in Korea is a little tacky. That said, I'll be the first to admit any dinosaurs I discover will all be named GW'sbangbangosaurus followed by a numerical ranking of how they well they performed in the sack (read: prehistoric mud). For example, GW'sbangbangosaurus 31 will probably not receive a call the next day, while GW'sbangbangosaurus 4 can expect frequent sexts, and probably some light stalking. *wink* I KNOW WHERE YOU WATER-HOLE!
Thanks to Romeo and Slade, who know how to make a GW feel like Christmas came early this year. To the time machine!